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's check weather and traffic. let's go to steve. >> all right pam and dave. thank you. our low is still producing some rain/snow mix up in the sierra. i mean reports of rain around kingvale. still off and on snow showers up there today. partly cloudy skies and a few sprinkles and light rain down to the valley. 40s and 50s. and we'd be cooler if it weren't for the cloud cover. the low is slowly moving off towards the east. so it will be into nevada almost exclusively later today but some of the clouds still wrapping backened. so partly sunny. a few sprinkles or rain again further south but staying cool be with temperatures mainly in the low to mid-60s and it doesn't matter where you are. about 59 to 65 will cover the temperature band. here's tara. >>> all right. thanks steve. everything's looking pretty good this morning on your bay area roadways. if we take a live look outside, you can see that this is 680 near fremont and traffic is moving very well. and in san francisco, 101 you can see that traffic on the right hand side are folks headed toward sfo. no delays and on the opposite side
fund firm started by billionaire steve cohen does not close the door on future criminal prosecution of individuals at that hedge fund. now, sac capital has released this statement saying in part: we take responsibility for the handful of men who pleaded guilty and whose conduct gave rise to sac's liability. quote, the tiny fraction of wrongdoers does not represent the 3,000 honest men and women wolf worked here -- who have worked here during the past 21 years. sac has never encouraged, promoted oral tolerated insider trading. no outside investors. our charlie gasparino has been following the case from the very beginning, he will be here in just a few moments, he's running back from the courthouse to tell us what it all means for founder steve cohen and his future managing money. and maybe even some of the other firms that might be now in the crosshairs. the stunning market rally continues right now. the scorecard, s&p 500 up some 24% year-over-year. right to the floor show. the cme group, the nymex and the new york stock exchange. first, we really should talk about what's going on w
morning. i'm dave clark. we're going to check your weather and traffic. we're going to steve paulson. >> very good morning. very clear cold morning . temperatures at 30s and 40s. little warmer in san francisco. low 50s there. 37 santa rosa. 38 napa. and a couple on the peninsula. san francisco been warming it up everyday this week a little bit. a little jump yesterday. 66 today. clear skies today and tomorrow. we get a slight off shore component. sunny and warm but the days aren't long any more. overall highs 70s. 60s to near 70s around the bay. here's sal. >> traffic is getting busier if you are driving on the bridges, for example, trying to get across the bay bridge. that is about a 20 minute delay. nothing too severe. 20 minute delay if you are in the fast traet rak lane. the -- fastrak lane. really it's much quicker. this is a look at san francisco northbound and southbound 101. traffic is busy. 101 is a little slow there or congested. southbound 680 is going to be slow. let's go back to the desk. >> thank you, sal. police are investigating a dog attack that injured four people
're gonna check your weather and traffic. how does it look, steve? >> cloudy to mostly cloudy. light sprinkles out there. more toward santa rosa down to monterey. some of it not showing up on the radar. snow showing up for one more day. a lot of this will start to push off to the lee side. at least there's a rain/snow mix up there. gilroy, .15 rain. celine knauss, .04. watsonville, .03. a few sprinkles. mostly cloudy. cool to cold. partly sunny this afternoon. cool, breezy. as the low moves out, i think the breeze will pick up. 40s and 50s. if it weren't for the cloud cover we'd be much, much cooler. we're losing a lot of the breeze. it will probably pick up. san francisco, 59 yesterday. we'll go 60 today. even though it's 55 right now. so only a 5-degree spread. temperatures not moving very much. low is beginning to move a little bit. it will start to move out of the picture but not before it wraps around more clouds. partly sunny, mostly cloudy. a few sprinkles. on the cool side with a lot of upper 50s, low 60s. mid-60s. inland. here's tara. >>> 880 northbound at the north davis of
to success or failure? will the health care exchange, steve forbes is standing by to talk about it. connell: and red flags on the housing market this morning, we'll talk about that as well. keep it here on "markets now." speaking of markets, some winners on the s&p 500, alcoa, bristol meyers, some others. we'll be right back. [ male announcer ] what if a small company became big business overnight? ♪ like, really big... then expanded? ♪ or their new product tanked? ♪ or not? what if they embrace new technology instead? ♪ imagine a company's future with the future of trading. company profile. a research tool on thinkorswim. from td ameritrade. ♪ nothing, that's what? that's why i take prilosec otc each morning for my frequent heartburn. 'cause it gives me a big fat zero heartburn. woo hoo! [ male announcer ] prilosec otc. the number one doctor recommended frequent heartburn medicine for 8 straight years. [ larry ] you can't beat zero heartburn. and best oall, it means i can enjoy all the foods i love. oh, zero heartburn is awesome. just like zero clery. ♪ [ male announcer ] prilo
. >>> steve jobs changed every's lives with this thing called the ipad. now his childhood is going to be preserve. this home where he grew up is now in a storage site. the garage is where steve jobs built some of the first apple computers. >>> take a look at these images. while talking to thousands at st. peter's square pope francis made a new friend. the little boy sat in the chair and just wouldn't move. an aid tried to get the little boy off the stage, but it didn't work. instead the boy wrapped his arms around the pope, and the pope didn't mind. at one point he had--there you go. >>> some how i think his parents are going to remember that for a long time. up next on al jazeera america. >> it is reported that at 8:50 a meteorite fell on a farm in new jersey. >> it was all make believe but the anniversary of the war of the world broadcast is just as real as it has ever been. >> welcome back to al jazeera america. i'm del walters. these are your headlines. for three hours lawmakers grilled health and human secretary kathleen sebelius for website . sebelius promised
in our panel. steve hays of the weekly standard. stoddard from the hill, columnist charles krauthammer. i would love to see kids get your book and burst into tears. >> you get a tomato in your ear if that happens. another day, another surprise about obama care. it's not just individual plans. it turns out some people that get health insurance from their employers may eventually be forced into government mandated insurance plans. charles, your thoughts? >> i think this was always known. it was clear millions of americans who are on employer's plans would lose insurance. either the employer would drop them and push them to exchanges or reduce their hours so they become part time. so it gets you under the limit. the employer is then exempt from the requirements. or they let you go if it's a smaller business that can't afford the increase in the cost. as a result. i think that's not automatic the way it is with an individual. you have your own plan. it doesn't meet all the requirements that are in obama care. if you're a 60-year-old widow, your plan doesn't include maternity services, you're
of the opportunities, particularly in the middle east. i know steve will talk about some of the opportunities in the areas of arms control and disarmament and beyond, perhaps. my own sense is that the trade relationship leaves much to be desired. i happen to have been involved in my post government life -- and i had one -- with the boeing company, which did a great deal of work and still does a great deal of work in russia, including an airplane design -- a airplane design shop in moscow where 1500 excellent russian engineers, about 30% of them women, help and design boeing airplanes. and where our relationship in the field of tie tainyum in particular is very -- titanium in particular is very strong. no boeing flies today without russian titanium, without russian design, and indeed without russian engineering. when the 77 airplane was being built, we had an option of having four, four-wheel landing gears or two, six-wheels. and we happened to notice on one of the airplanes a six-wheel airplane, so we copied your technology. in fact, we got the main beam in that landing gear from you in tita
to play "family feud." give it up for steve harvey. [captioning made possible by fremantle media] steve: that's great. you look happening. how you folks? thank you very much. thank you very much. hey, welcome to "family feud," everybody. i'm your man steve harvey, and, boy, we got another good one for you today. returning for their second day from austin, texas--what a good family--it's the murphy family, and from bridgeton, new jersey, it's the russell family. everybody is here trying to win theirself a lot of cash and the possibility of driving out of here in a brand-new, fuel-efficient ford fusion. yep. let's play "feud." give me dave. give me rochelle. let's go.
part of this, that is to their detriment, not mine. host: on our line for republicans, steve in pennsylvania. guest: hi, steve. caller: hello, good morning. thank you for your service. i understand your political affiliation, but let me get this out. i have been a truck driver now for about 20 years -- guest: god bless. caller: i've been with the same company for just over seven years. my insurance for seven years has been $50 a week, $500 deductible. guest: how much does your company contribute to health insurance? caller: 50-50. guest: $15? week.: no, $50 a guest: $400 a month. caller: blue cross blue shield. after the government passed a law, the insurance company and .y company sent me a letter insurance rates per week and the deductible doubled. doubled? -- why has its doubled? caller: regulation written in the law. guest: like what? did they explain it to you? did they say in the letter, these regulations are in the affordable care act, and now we will raise your premiums because of those? is that what they said, steve? caller: i'm going to paraphrase because i don't ha
2014, but there's even more cash coming back to shareholders. steve is at the bp headquarter. hi, steve. >> yeah. hi, ross. thanks very much indeed for that. i'm here speaking to bob dudley, ceo of bp. fantastic to see you again. i'm going to take us back in time. 24 months. two years ago, you and i were sitting in this very office and you said these set of numbers are a watershed moment from bp. the last few years have been a lit of litigation. how far have you achieved those goals that you set out for in 2011 to where we are now in 2013? >> well, it seems like a long time ago. but at that time, we laid out a ten-point plan, five things to expect, five things to measure. we have completed a $38 billion divestment program. we've upped our expiration game. we've got lots of projects that have come on stream. they've come a long way and we have a much less rocky road with a great investment since the last time. i'm pleased to say, you were telling earlier, one of the things i mentioned this morning is bp is still trading at a discount, a forward pe, somewhere in the region of 8 to 8el.5.
at this very moment. so sue, we've got steve here, we're ready to talk about the fed. nobody really -- i can't remember a less eagerly awaited fed meeting than this one. compared with the one back in september where we all thought something was going to happen. >> i think this is a holding period here and what we look for is hints in the statement whether they're going to flash, talk about it in the next hour, what kind of light they flash for the markets? >> do you think they will? >> i don't think they will. i will point out, i was calculating -- >> oh, yes. >> go back and show a chart since june of the s&p. >> all right. >> we're at 1650, more than 100 points above where they were when the fed was ready to taper on the s&p. something to take into account. and i also wanted to talk about today's data not -- >> cpi data. >> and adp data. the numbers 130 that's been stepping down. look at that in a second. nonfarm payroll estimate 130 as well and september revised down. look at the chart here. the adp numbers. what you see there it doesn't take an economic genius to figure out we have consec
of numbers. >> holy cow, a busy one. >> we could have a settlement between the government and steve cohaan's capital. that story is coming up. >> are more people trading in their old tablets? we will talk to the ceo of gazelle. >>> back with "squawk on the street" live from post 9 in just a moment. nes investment management & investment servicing, giving us unique insights which help us attract the industry's brightest minds who create powerful strategies for a country's investments which are used to build new schools to build more bright minds. invested in the world. bny mellon. easy-to-use platform. no, thank you. we know you're always looking for the best fill price. and walk limit automatically tries to find it for you. just set your start and end price. and let it do its thing. wow, more fan mail. my uncle wanted to say thanks for idea hub. he loves how he can click on it and get specific actionable trade ideas with their probabilities throughout the day. [ male announcer ] open an account and get a $150 gift card. call 1-888-280-0149 now. optionsxpress by charles schwab. a
finished quite quickly. "the wall street journal" says steve cohen's firm will agree to stop managing outside money and to pay the government criminal penalties of$1.2 billion with a quick note there, steve cohen will remain under criminal investigation personally. however, there's an expectation that no case will be brought against him individually. >>> nelson peltz spun off pepsi's beverage business and merged its snack business creating a $70 billion snack food giant. >>> finally, china mobile has put an advertisement on its website for the faster 4g network. this is raising expectations that the deals between the largest carrier and apple may fine finally be announced as early as next week. >>> and if you are getting ready for the twitter ipo, check this out. twitter is getting high marks from institutional investors would net with executives on the road show this week. investors say they are optimistic about the social media site's ipo and see little sign of the irrational natural exuberance from last year. speaking of twitter, if you got on the site this morning, they're showing
posting fwans fgains day. steve sedgwick live for us in london. i worked at cnbc for six years. i remember '07, we hit these new highs. doesn't seem like we're getting this sort of enthusiasm for it. so what's the feeling like and why? >> i'll tell you one reason why. because too many people haven't been invested in this rightly. we've had 24% to the up side on the s&p so far this year and they're thinking i'm worried, i better own some of it or my investors will say why did i miss out. but as you say, the enthusiasm is tempered. for instance only 52.5% of companies reporting in this earnings season are actually beating expectations on revenue. on revenue itself, sales only about half are beating expectations. so the numbers in sales are pretty average. data is not that great. but everyone is thinking no tapering and so moving to the the up side. >> what about s.a.c. settlement? >> right. this investigation has been going on pretty much the whole time you were at cnbc almost. the best part of seven years under some form of investigation. according to reuters, the wall street journal saying
be able to manage money belonging to steve cohn, the founder, certain employees and his family members. >> hey, kate, couple questions this morning. one is this doesn't resolve any potential criminal liability for steve cohn, the man himself, is that true? >> well, let me give you a dual answer to that. i mean, i guess it doesn't, although i think if they had the material for a criminal individual case against cohen, they probably would have brought it at this point. now they continue to try current and former traders. in two weeks from now we'll see the trial of michael steinberg and i assume the fbi continues to try to turn witnesses against him. so i think you can't rule that out in the future, but i would probably not expect it at this point. >> the only reason i ask is because if you remember and you remember so well given -- now we're talking about a $1.8 billion settlement, 600 was already from a prior settlement, some people meant the whole thing was over. here we are they would argue we're sort of double dipping. it seems to me they're taking a second bite at the apple, why no
you are going to see housing accelerate through the fall. >> steve, are you as optimistic? >> i don't know if i am optic mystic in the short-term but in the long-term, i am very optimistic. if you look at housing starts, we have not built this few homes going back to the 50s. we are literally building nothing. >> this isn't a supply story. contracts for sale of existing homes fell by 5%. that has nothing to do with the supply. >> it has nothing to do with supply but the fact of the matter is, over the longer picture for a long-term investor, there is actually going to be very little supply out there. over time, that will impact pricing and statistics like this. month to month is very difficult to predict. over the long-term, housing will be in short supply as population continues. if we get household formations back to where they were pre-2007, there will be a dearth of housing. >> people's propensity to buy homes has changed. there is a different atmosphere in the country. people got burnt by housing. they may be more reluctant to go in. you used to buy a house, because you assumed
of the economy. steve liesman has data on where economists stand on growth and the holiday shopping season. >> we're surfing the treacherous economy right here. more quantitative easing you think more growth. think again. the cnbc fed survey when "power lunch" returns. my customers can shop around-- see who does good work and compare costs. it doesn't usually work that way with health care. but with unitedhealthcare, i get information on quality rated doctors, treatment options and estimates for how much i'll pay. that helps me, and my guys, make better decisions. i don't like guesses with my business, and definitely not with our health. innovations that work for you. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. [ male announcer ] once in a while, everything falls into perfect harmony. [ engine revs ] and you find yourself in exactly the right place at the right time. just be sure you're in the right car when it happens. the 2014 c-class sports sedan. power, performance and style in total alignment. see your authorized mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional offers through mercedes-benz financial ser
reinstitute that in the united states is nuts, but that's just my view. i want to bring in steve conover. you've got pretty impressive numbers here, and 129 million people according to your plans, according to your calculations. 129 million people either lose their insurance or have to get much higher premium insurance. is that true? how'd you get there? >> well, that is true. spinners like david axelrod have been claiming that this problem will only affect 5% of americans. the people that are getting nongroup coverage. that's not true. that's absolutely false. this problem of losing coverage is going to affect employer -- people with employer-based plans as well. now, out of that 129 million, only 18 to 50 million actually will lose their plan and have to start from scratch. but the rest will be ending up buying more expensive coverage because they have to pay for it. >> those are big numbers, chris. the top of the ranges are huge potential numbers. and then your second point, which is coming out this memo that nbc got, the obama administration now realizes premium increases may be just as d
days a week for years. >> rose: it is well-known that david kelly and steve jobs were very very good friends and they both were living with cancer. for "60 minutes" i did a prefile of david and ido the school i mentioned earlier. here's a clip from that. here it is. >> he came over and said look, don't consider any alternative, go straight to western medicine, don't try any herbs or anything. why do you think he said don't look for alternative medicine go straight to the hard stuff. >> i think in his mind he had made the mistake that he had tried to cure his pancreatic cancer in other ways other than, i mean he just said don't mess around. when we both had cancer at the same time is when i got really close to him. and i was at home like sitting around in my skivvys waiting the for my next dose of something. this was the day after the iphone was a announced and he had one for me. it was a lovely feeling. so he decides to hook it up for me so he gets on the phone to at&t and peace going -- he's going to hook up my phone and it's not going well. eventually he pulls the i'm steve jobs c
surprised to see francois hollande, but also everyday things. lou reed, steve jobs, and bin laden are dead, will and kate had a baby, burger king is back in france, and the article says that one of the most surprising things, what might be the big shot, is when they find out that a new football club in france. >> a lot on the negotiations behind their release as well. >> that is right. we will take a look at the secrets of the negotiation and of course the key question, was a ransom paid? the government continues to say no, a ransom was not paid. "le monde"y -- but says some sort of ransom was paid. a ransom that was worth more than 20 million euros, according to "le monde." they take a look at the closer look at the questions around this ransom. some ransom was paid or ispensation, though it unclear who played this conversation, whether it was the government or the employers of the hostages. "liberation," l, trapnde has fallen into a because he said there will be a clear change in policy that ransoms would not be paid, he would not given to the blackmail of hostage takers, he did not want
's a younger one. steves: once you're off the tourist track, make a point to connect with the living culture. pitch in, even if that means getting dirty. here, farmer peter's making hay while the sun shines. whether in a big city or a small village, your major expense each day is renting a bed. and you have lots of options. we'll review them from cheapest to most expensive. in rural settings, like here in gimmelwald, i like simple, less expensive accommodations. gimmelwald has a pension, a bed-and-breakfast, and a hostel. europe has thousands of hostels -- like gimmelwald's mountain hostel -- offering cheap dorm beds. while not for everybody, the price is certainly right. rather than privacy and your own bathroom, you'll enjoy a convivial camaraderie,
opinion pages with steve coll. the day we rescued riley was a truly amazing day. he was a matted mess in a small cage. so that was our first task, was getting him to wellness. without angie's list, i don't know if we could have found all the services we needed for our riley. from contractors and doctors to dog sitters and landscapers, you can find it all on angie's list. we found riley at the shelter, and found everything he needed at angie's list. join today at for those nights when it's more than a bad dream, be ready. for the times you need to double-check the temperature on the thermometer, be ready. for high fever, nothing works faster or lasts longer. be ready with children's motrin. as your life changes, fidelity is there for your personal economy, helping you readjust along the way, refocus as careers change and kids head off to college, and revisit your investments as retirement gets closer. wherever you are today, fidelity's guidance can help you fine-tune your personal economy. start today with a free one-on-one review of your retirement plan. i started part-
struck down. >> why the case is headed to the supreme court for a second time. >> apple creator steve jobs made history in this house. >> what's now being done to cement that contribution. there's the house right there, in american culture. >> there seems to be no stopping the bulls on wall street. why the stock market could set new record highs again today. >> welcome back. another state's attempt to limit abortions might fail its final legal test. oklahoma's top court ruled two years ago that a restrictive abortion law was unconstitutional. they say now it includes all drug induced abortions. a clarification was made for the supreme court and federal justices are unlikely to back the law. a texas abortion law was struck down earlier this week. >> the f.c.c. has a new leader. the senate confirmed tom wheeler to serve as chairman. the seat had been empty for months. his appointment was stalled by senator ted cruz. the texas senator wanted to be sure he did not tighten the rule for ads. >> the federal reserve makes a big announcement today. >> we have the latest headlines. >> the two d
consideration. steve liesman reported last week senator rand paul said he was thinking of putting a hold on yellen's nomination unless a voet vote was loud on his proposal for more transparency on the fed. beyond the fed, there are some other economic happenings. namely, at 8:30 eastern time, we have two reports delayed by the government shutdown. first, we go the consumer price index. we also get retail sales. at 9:00, we have the s&p case-shiller home price index. at 10:00, we get business inventories and consumer confidence. as fort corporate news, pfizer, etna, archer daniels, nokia and jet blue. by the way, stocks are coming off a flat session to start this week. the futures this morning, after all of that, you'll see at least right now that the futures are indicated slightly higher. the dow futures up by about 23 points. s&p futures up by about 2.3 points. and, joe, i'll send it over to you. >> another uptake? eight out of nine for the s&p, i think, and the dow, as well. the fed is very, very influential and powerful. but for whatever reason -- >> we're expecting tapering to contin
-- >> remember, this is an alcoa skin. and steve jobs loved the feel of aluminum versus plastic. and if you try to get an answer from alcoa about how well things are, they're going to tell you you're going to have to wait a long time. alcoa can wait. >> yes, yes. i'm a mini fan, by the way. >> you are? >> yeah. >> that means your wife doesn't like what you watch. >> no, it's just easy to carry with you and take with you and much lighter than this and basically does the same things. in terms of the stock and impact and this coming out and mossberg's incredibly positive review -- >> i think it does matter. but that's the problem with the analysts. the analysts think it's gross margins. my suggestion is when you have a superior product, you will see gross margins go up because competitors can't compete. and craig jelinik at costco, he said this is the product, for christmas, this is the product. and ups has done well and percolating when apple has a new product that people buy. >> said on a day that the holiday season does begin. it's a little regis. a little monochrome atic. >> in is an italian m
the eye. i go. . i do did you. i did. i am. be. it is. it is. i did it. view. it is. steve. you do. i did it we were in it. to do the game. i was. it is. and ch. a the new league. sure or scolding the book is a rusty so uber rock show. two of the month of sight. speed is director since two thousand and six. still makes show up all the students arrive on time was lovely i still get to it. one last ditch bid to show get the bomb us he is the issue it will feature local cpa which to distribute the little one up on it gonna start as a scene that improvements in its educational services before to follow that up by two thousand won only fifty thousands of white meat in children's court where tourists. this is international intervention beginners reason to eight million including premium goes up. but with five million children still out of school. if the government is working hard to provide them see the ducks this dish. for the doctrine of the top of the song well it was ugly. he says. they all put it out though the idea to eat it the central issue. sit back and you're kinda itchy and what not
ups labor market continues to remain in use at a stop in st stay erect heights state team sells. steve. the eye. i asked adam to you right now whether it's stealing no respite for the region's unemployed. the lesson stop its rated steel hovering at a record high of over twelve percent in september. bought a twenty eight member european union. unemployment remained unchanged at eleven percent. it's a fine job a much higher though in your school or three says germany's unemployment rate came in at five point two percent for september when those enabling all stripped wood paneled five percent europe's other economies high interest you getting the brunt of the downtrend over twenty four da peace and grace in your twenty three inspecting all the casting of reasons to love macro indicators that show your situation is improving. this the company down to the table like it. last to enter the european commission of employment so fast as in cushing gave us his take on europe's top situation. when the fed modal the stability of many jokes hundreds of thousands of the mom's been with the scum he de
play wall street, too. apple is a mindful company. for years, steve jobs was directive of wall street, it's important. >> tote, it sold close to 30 million iphones. ceo tim cook told reporters that apple's success tied to customer satisfaction, usage and customer loyalty. apple going after consumers in china, making 60% of the revenue from international sales. also getting pressure from carl icon. who would like to see apple spend for stock buy backs. apple's quarterly profit several hundred million lower than a year ago. it faces competition from samsung. >> there are more tablets out there than back in 2007 when apple came out with iphone. but i think apple continued to release a product that is very high quality, people want. that exceeds or equal to competition out there. >> obama administration announced it's granting a six-week extension for americans to sign up for health insurance and avoid paying penalties. the deadline is now march 31. this is the wake of technical problem wtz health web site you've heard b yesterday a data center went down, stopping online enrollme
a sharp increase in quantitative expectations for next year. steve liesman is back in headquarters with the results of a cnbc fed survey. good morning, steve. >> reporter: you characterized it perfectly, a big change in qe expectations but not a big change in stocks. back in our september survey here, here's where we thought the fed was going to taper, november 2013. april 2014 is when the market on average believes that the fed will taper. how about when it will finally stop quantitative easing? used to be august 2014. now it's moved all the way to december 2014. that means come along with me here, we're going to be doing quantitative easing all through 2014. what has not changed is the expectation for the first hike in the funds rate. it had been the second quarter of 2015 or the third quarter june 2015 now. that remains the same. let's take a look at what we call the taper discount. how much of the expectation for tapering is built into the market? it has been as high as 80% for treasuries. now it's down to around 60 or 55. how about equities? still a ways to go in terms of baki
. >> and steve hello, to you. we spoke at 901. where did it take us in the end and what did you hear? >> many good questions were asked and very few good answers provided by secretary sebelius. in many ways, her appearance raised new questions about security problems we have seen and the website and general accountability from the administration. she should be held accountable and beyond that she didn't put out any details or additional information on why she should be held accountable. and i am trying to figure out the affect of. that have you thought about that just yet. she is coming become on the senate side next wednesday as well. where does the hearing today take us? what comes next? >> a good question. i think she set the stage for many more difficult and penetrating questions. with the senate. it is a temptation for the senators to give long speeches before they give their questions. the most direct was the questions and solicit answers. she talked about enrollment numbers and said we don't have that data available. cheryl campbell from cgi hinted at least they did have that informati
a cell phone at chairman of joints steves of staff, i could -- joint chief of staff, i could never have confidence -- you no. neil: what do you think that response of europeans are proposing, stick it to all american business companies. boeing won't get the plane contract and on and on, too aggressive tit-for-tat? >> i think if you come up to strategstrategic level, europe s important to the u.s., and u.s. is purpose to europe. -- is important to europe, our economy relationship. this and i think cutting off noses on spite faces. if they precede down this line. europeans do care about data privacy, and their laws are structure, more strict than the u.s. and so, but i don't think that wholesale sort of cutting u.s. companies off from some of the opportunities they had and ways they operate there would be good for either side. neil: general -- >> after all, we -- i'm sorry, we respon spend a lot of our bld pressure keeping europe secure. this is important to both sides. neil: you know a very good point. we have done big, big good things here. let's not forget that. >> and it is essential
for the history book. the winners and the losers straight ahead. first, he's always a winner in our book. steve doocy. what's coming up on "fox & friends." >> we have a packed show for this sunday morning. olympic gold medallist gabby douglas joins us live. donald trump will join us as will special report bret baier. see what is going on on washington. if you like it you can keep it. new witness to the attack in benghazi could his testimony finally provide answers. a delicious new food trend. this i got to see to believe. they have deep fried twinkie burgers and twinkie bacon milk shake. "fox & friends" kicks off one minute from right now on your channel for news. give me more power! [ mainframe ] located. ge deep-sea fuel technology. a 50,000-pound, ingeniously wired machine that optimizes raw data to help safely discover and maximize resources in extreme conditions. our current situation seems rather extreme. why can't we maximize our... ready. ♪ brilliant. let's get out of here. warp speed. ♪ bob will retire when he's 153, which would be fine if bob were a vampire. but he's not. ♪ he's
monitored millions of phone calls by both germany and france citizens. this is steve from windham, connecticut on the independent line. caller: i think general alexander should resign. gamedy who follows the spy ought to be able to read "the "the guardian," and new york times." the spying isn't about germany or france. host: what you mean the spying is about ourselves? well, i as an american when i go to europe or to asia, i represent united states in a way, you know? i don't want to be known as the guy who sneaks into his wife's handbag. it is really about ourselves as a people. newspaper and the read what these people are doing? through mrs. to go merkel's handbag? host: that is steve from windham, connecticut, re- freezing our question from this morning. it said should be re-think spying a powerful friends? it also includes a snippet from the "boston globe" editorial. you can comment on that, especially that last part as we go on this morning about our question and the way we phrased should the u.s. re-think spying on its allies? social media sites available to you as well. the
and all asset prices are bubbling down. steve liesman has pointed out profit margins are bubbling. to the extent that any of them can be suspended i guess is the ultimate test in terms of tapering or, you know, the purchases by the fed in terms of adding to the down shape. but, yes, slightly bubbly. >> all right, a little spooky. we'll talk more about his opinions through wrought the morning. the futures at this point are indicated lower. right now, you see some red arrows there. dow futures down by about 30 points below fair. the s&p futures off by about 2 points. on today's agenda, we have weekly jobless claims coming up at 8:30 eastern. and we have the chicago pmi at 9:45. first time filings for unemployment benefits are seen falling to 335,000. as for earnings, we continue to get the drum beat. we'll hear from exxon, mastercard, cigna, discovery and time warper cable before the bell this morning. andrew, i'll send it over to you. >> thank you, becky. happy halloween. we have a little bit of spooky after the bell session tore shares of facebook. the stock initially jumped more
that has to do with benghazi for me? >> what's weird is when i talked to senate -- >> you're steve liesman, right? >> i'm steve liesman. they say the benghazi thing is more worrisome than the rand paul thing because the benghazi thing is more out there in the public domain and more likely to gain -- >> i don't think it was handled well. >> but the connection, even though the rand paul thing makes more sense to tie yellen to the fed audit thing, benghazi and the fed and yellen, i don't really see the connection. >> considering you said where do we draw the line, is $50 trillion too big? >> you mean on the fed's balance sheet? well, you asked what is the number? >> i did ask rhetorically what is the number. >> that's what i'm talking about. >> why talk to me? >> i don't know. >> i think the same of you. let's start off 7:00 in the morning with quite a few insults. >> you know what i mean, though. if we're going to talk about something, we thought we were priming the pump. we didn't know the economy ran on qe forever. >> we didn't. >> wipe don't we bring in our distinct guests. >> did you kno
. >> steve? >> a -- >> i like ford. >> you won the debate. >> thank you. >> anthony. >> buy morgan stanley. >> see you tomorrow. >> halftime is over. >> "power lunch" and the second half of the trading day starts right now. >> all right. folks, pick a basket, stocks in a basket. we're looking at four big areas where many investors are putting their money right now. the big caps, the s&p 500, the small caps, tech stocks, what is best for you. we'll take a look at that consumer reports out with a reliability story and ford is falling. big time. where does your car stand or your brand stand? we'll tell you in two minutes. and legal briefs too. two huge stories in the world of law, one involves a merger that could mean hundreds of legal -- my goodness, legal briefs, hundreds of layoffs, not sure i will get through this. a memo that has everybody talking about the place of young women in the business world and how they should dress and act. first to sue at the nyse. >> my, my, my. stocks having a so-so day but we're at or near record levels for several indices, close to dow 16,000 than 15,000.
of a settlement like this, sac must become a family office handling only founder steve cohen or family money, or close down completely. reopening is an option. with investor redemptions under way and should be completed by wintertime, sac should still have $7 to $8 billion in assets to trade. but cohen himself would be under fire thanks to an s.e.c. lawsuit that will be picked up after the federal settlement is done, if it is done. if they bar him from the securities industry, as they said they are seeking to do, that could make life as a new hedge fund manager exceedingly difficult if not impossible. >> thank you. consumers love the ipads, iphones, ipods, we know that. how are they feeling about icahn. >> that's good. legendary activist investor is talking about proxy fights to force changes at apple. after the earnings are out, two pros will debate icahn. [ coughs, sneezes ] i have a big meeting when we land, but i am so stuffed up, i can't rest. [ male announcer ] nyquil cold and flu liquid gels don't unstuff your nose. they don't? alka seltzer plus night fights your worst cold symptoms,
that can attend as a symbol of mourning they'll do. we know steve friends. we just called sons of guns access to the doctor next week or next fortnight sanchez will still be and see it. his name sits behind me in the newsroom for me a card to real debate going. i scored tickets in. the report is released to a new country its aims. everyone stressed that the best medicine. he pinpointed she's going to pose a real connoisseur of africa. it was cautioned choose a person earring journalists of strong convictions it told of being a taurus meal of the technical challenge of guessing studio quality and very difficult circumstances it is forever busy taking care of something that all was a perfectionist it that the fiction instead. every da station has canceled the special program about money which they were working on it i thought i'd re offend and commitment to the platoon the knees. it's very important that charlie's go to war zones. because they don't go there. they want reports about what happens is that the patients and so it's very important for us to know what happens in zoe's was owen
that this is not over yet, answering a lot of questions about why steve cohen was not ultimately a part of this case, whether he could be in the future and they did say we're certainly keeping every possibility open. a lot of confusion, too, about what's next for sac. there is this five-year probation so at max, bharara explained it will take them five years to wind down their current businesses and close forever. they may be able to become a family office for some period of time, perhaps the principals will reopen a new hedge fund at some point. we'll wait for more clarity from sac which has yet to comment, but a little bit of a defense there in spite of the fact that this was a landmark amount of money and there were five guilty pleas to securities and wire fraud is somewhat unprecedented, tyler and sue, or perhaps entirely unprecedented. we don't know what all the other cases are but the amount of money certainly is. >> i know we have to go, but kate, what was your read of that statement that i put the question to bethanie, that no institution is too big to jail. did you interpret that as he's go
.a.c. not necessarily founder steve cohen but as well as sentencing to follow several months later. it's after that s.a.c. needs to get serious about restructuring. they'll have to appoint an independent compliance monitor to oversee what they're calling the wind-down. what that means is they have to return third-party money to investors. a process that actually will be mostly completed at the end of the first quarter, from what i'm told, but could take ultimately one two two years, maria because they have liquid assets they need to sell. that process is currently being negotiate with the s.e.c. they have sfooif years to do it. probably won't take that long. >> so, nearly -- kate, thank you for the facts. we want to talk about this. nearly $2 billion to settle insider trading charges at s.a.c. we want to get the latest from sheila bair. u.s. attorney pete bharara said penalties are steep but fair. he made it clear this shut help serve as a deterrent. you agree? >> i absolutely agree. this is great. this isn't just the cost of doing business. a fine of this size hurts. it hurts wher
the consumer when it comes to selling blackberries? >> i mean i think we learned from steve jobs you know you can't make products that are just good enough. that's not going to sell to the consumer. and blackberry has made products that are just good enough. they don't delight consumers. >> she's basically saying, the company doesn't work for you what you want it to work for for consumers. >> i actually 100% agree with her in the sense i don't think it's meant for the everyday consumer. they tried competing head to head with the iphone saying we can match the iphone feature by feature. the people who have their blackberries and still have them -- the five sitting out here are not choosing it for the same reason people choose it for android or iphone. they choose it for productivity. >> for me and for a lot of us out here we choose the blackberry because it's good a real keyboard. this is the new q10 that i have. but you have the new -- what is it the z30. >> z30. >> there is no ski board. >> absolutely no keyboard. this is clearly a consumer play. >> the company's con
for attention. one of them, senator ted cruz, went hunting with congressman steve king in the critical state of iowa. >> nothing, nothing, nothing matters more than an energized and active and vocal grassroots america. that's how you win elections. >> louisiana governor bobby jindal leaving the door open on his plans. new jersey's chris christie is also mentioned as a possible presidential contender. he will tour communities tomorrow hard hit by superstorm sandy last year. the tragedy cemented christie's reputation as a bipartisan leader. >>> tonight at 6:00 the prosecution rests. we'll have the latest from florida as the defense starts presenting its case in the sean taylor murder trial. >> plus he broke the color line at university of maryland and paved the way for african americans on the football field in the south. we'll celebrate the legacy of darrell hill in a couple minutes. >> you're watching wusa9 news at 5:00 coming to you live from broadcast house in northwest d.c. thanks for being here with and i sponsored this ad. candidate for attorney general, if you think ken cuccinelli woul
? do fewer of these things. i know steve jobs magic is hard but i think you need to, you know, i think the company needs to pull back a little bit. don't press issue. don't worry about carl icahns of the world. stick to your game. don't force it where you have the conferences where you wow us with five different colors. they don't need to try every other week and leave us feeling flat because almost every time that tim cook stepped out there i think for the last year or so -- ashley: people want something revolutionary. that is the problem. they're retooling what they already put out. >> exactly, exactly. ashley: they're not excited about that. >> the little tweaks are not move moving the stock. but a pure valuation play at 700 you could argue it was you know valued, you know? ashley: thanks, charles. coming up to quarter past the hour. time to get a check on these markets. nicole petallides down at nyse. nicole, what have you got, what are you looking at? >> watching the s&p 500 which is hitting and gaining new highs today. we'll watch that to the closing bell. petrobras, think of oil
to be aggressive with their product. it is a post steve jobs era and they need to figure out their game plan in order to kind of stimulate that fast growth that they once enjoyed in the jobs era. >> for this year, apple stock is actually down about a%. >> the effect of the government shut down are making economists less optimistic about u.s. growth. 63% believe the dysfunction in washington is hurting the economy. you could be one of millions of americans who have a loft retirement account, money that belongs to you collecting dust in a plan you may not know exist. we speak with a 401k hunter, a man contracted by the government to find you. he says when he calls people, he often gets the strangest reactions. >> they pretty much just say, you know, some choice four letter words. i'm like no, we really have money for you. >> that's real money. find out if one of these accounts could belong to you, tonight on real money with ali velshi. >> i will give you my social security number now. how much money are we talking about being lost? >> billions of dollars, these sleep lie accounts you may not k
the world advances. jo jo welcome back. we're doing "squawk" ceo. steve joyce is the company's president and ceo. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> rates are going up. occupancy is going up. that's a good thing from the consumer standpoint. i heard your marketing costs are also going up and that made things a little tougher. >> not tougher. we're working harder to make sure people are aware of what we're doing. rebuilding two brands. one is comfort inns. there's 2000 of them so it's not easy to do. we're redoing sleep inn. so both of those are really taking off. we have incredible increases in development. new ones are being done. literally up. comfort inn is almost over double what it was a year ago. we've got strong development overall. but the marketing is to get the message out to folks that we're doing some things differently and choice is a new company. for a long time we were the place to stay on the way to someplace. >> right. >> now we're trying to be the destination as well. >> you want to be the destination. what is the occupancy rate total right now? >> it depends on -
the highways, steve? >> the other element of this is when you talk to people, they say look, this will be used for innocent purposes, it will not be abused. we will use it to track how much people are driving and charge them. when we think about the last year, the nsa story, the irs abuses, does anybody really have trust this technology would not be abused? i don't think very many people feel comfortable about it. a lot of people on the left who want to limit the amount of driving that you can do because they think the car pollutes and causes all kinds of different problems. martha: is this technology ready to go? a whole other government agency, now you're talking about another layer of government folks out there. >> absolutely. tracking the whereabouts, where we are driving. managing people who want to hack this, how safe is that? very easy to hack into the government infrastructure. martha: if somebody is stalking you, they can hack into the system and follow you. i don't like this at all. but it is halloween so maybe it is all just a big joke. thank you. >> thank you. bill: going to follow
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